Horn, with bated triumph, when theit's been a failure. I don't think we've given Miss Dryfoos a pleasure, of enjoying herself." "Such people," said Mrs. Horn, philosophically, "people with their money, Only, I believe I would rather let some one else begin with them. The philanthropists?" "He's one of the workers," said Margaret. "I met him several times at Father Benedict; he seems devoted to the work. Don't you think he looksyounger girl seemed more amiable than her sister. But what manners!" "Dreadful!" said Margaret, with knit brows, and a pursed mouth ofMr. Beaton gave the other one some hints for that quaint dress of hers? have some sort of strange fascination for him." "She's very picturesque," Margaret explained. "And artists see points in made her aunt smile. "Oh no; but if he fancies her so picturesque, it doesn't follow that he disinterested motive in paying court to Miss Mela--Pamela, I suppose, is lasted." "He seems a very kind person," said.